Every Manchester United fan will have their own moment that, for them, symbolised David Moyes' time in charge.
For some it will be the humiliating defeats to Liverpool and then Manchester City at Old Trafford. For others it might be protest plane that flew over Old Trafford or the ill-fated "Chosen One" banner.
But there are few players who characterised Moyes' reign like Tom Cleverley. The England midfielder's form seemed to collapse just as the team's did.
He came to symbolise Moyes' cautious approach. The 24-year-old has been accused of lacking the attacking intent traditionally associated with United. Of always looking sideways rather than forward. The same was true of Moyes.
He's unlikely to admit it publicly, but Cleverley would be forgiven for breathing a sigh of relief when he heard the news of Moyes' departure on Tuesday morning. Instead, he now has a manager who has built a career on attacking.
As soon as Ryan Giggs—who was part of Team GB with Cleverley at the 2012 London Olympics—was named as United's temporary boss, the news channels were filled with clips of him running at defenders, usually playing for the likes of Tottenham or Arsenal, with pace and skill.
It's something Giggs told reporters he wants to see from his players now he's in charge.
I want to see goals, tackles, players taking players on and getting the crowd up. I want the passion that should come with being a Manchester United player.
I want players to play with passion, speed, tempo and be brave with imagination, all the things that are expected of a Manchester United player.
To work hard but, most of all, enjoy it. As a player I know if I'm enjoying the game I can express myself a lot more and that's what I'll be doing with the team.
At times this season Cleverley has looked paralysed by fear. Fear of doing something wrong rather than having the ambition to do it right.
Moyes was always keen for his midfielders to stay behind the ball. It was an instruction that appeared to curb Cleverley's natural instinct to go forward.
But if Giggs' press conference on Friday is anything to go by, the new manager will at least give his players the freedom to be themselves again.
Cleverley might have turned into something of a figure of fun this season. But he wasn't when he first broke into the first team.
On as a second-half substitute against Manchester City in the 2011 Community Shield, he was direct and dangerous. That day at Wembley, he helped United fight back from 2-0 down to win 3-2.
It was the performance that persuaded Sir Alex Ferguson that Cleverley belonged in United's squad. It's something he will hope he can recapture now he's under the right guidance.
Cleverley is not a bad footballer. But it's true that he hasn't played particularly well this season.
He now has the benefit of a manager who has promised to encourage his players to express themselves. To trust them to do what they're good at. It's now up to Cleverley to remind us all of exactly what that is.